Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Indiana Evening Gazette (Newspaper) - June 5, 1959, Indiana, Pennsylvania TEDDY II you want to heat ill about the attitt swell guys girl Went out with marry her An Indiana County Newspaper V I Every Member of the Family i June S Boy Critical After Elclerton Crash i GLORIA TESTIFIES IN CUSTODY DISPUJTE Mrs Gloria Vanderbilt Stokowski Lumet leaves Supreme Court York City with hter attorney Arnold Krakower after tes tifying in custody dispute with her former husband conductor Leopold Stokowski She is seeking to curtail Stokowskis part time custody of their children Stan 8 and Chris 7 while he tio extend it AP Wirephoto I V j Realistic Interest Rates VitalIke Car Truck ELDERTON A brick aden tractortrailer rig roar ed put of control on a Route 422 slope near here yesterday and crashed headon into an oncoming car In condition in Armstrong County Memorial hospital is nineyearold James R Marsh of Kittan ning He and his mother Mrs Evelin Marsh were enroute to their home when the rig demolished their auto in the smashup State Police of the Kittan ning substation said today ihey are charging the truck driver Marion E Oakes 34 of Martinsburg with reckless drivihgi He escaped injury in the accident Police said the rig carrying a cargo of clay bricks was east bound on Route 422 when it went out of control It crossed the cen ter lane and smashed head on into Mrs Marshs auto with ter rifying Impact Police said the auto was totally destroyed and set the loss at Damages to the tractortrailer were estimated at The Marsh boy is on cal list at the he is being treated for lacerations oi the scalp and internal injuries Mrs Marsh suffered abrasions anc contusions about the bodyr lacer ations of the knee and possible rib fractures Police said the accident occurred about WASHINGTON Eisenhower says the I k J rvernment be in trouble if it cant compete for money fl Old H 3 iVI Ci IT Indicted In Tax Violation government with realistic interest rates His comments added speculation that he soon I may ask Congress for in the interest rate ceiling on government bonds Fatter interest rates would make U bonds more at tractive in the tight money market In Set Sanity neaping Gov Long GALVESTON Tex an extemporaneous talk Thursday to members of the So ciety of Business Magazine Edi tors the President said In this time of great piosper ity every kind of economic activ ity is seeking new money federal govern ment has to compete in the market place on selling our bonds bate Judge Hugh Gibson today setwhich have to be sound a sanity hearing for Louisianas Gov Earl K Long for June 16 udge Gibsons formal order Wii He added If the United States government is not to be in a posi tion to compete with every busi interer ts and protection of Earl K Long as a mentally ill The governors wife earlier signed documents asking that Gib son hold a hearing aimed at com mitting Long for mental treat ment hush trip from Louisiana annex days or less Gibson ea 63yearold govefn0 to the pro ffctive custody of the hospital The hearing June 16 witi follow Texas law in that Long can be present and be represented by at torneys judge Gibson appointed three Galveston attorneys to represent the Louisiana governor but he Long still may name his own attorneys to represent him at the hearing An man was one of the persons listed in Pittsburgh today as violating the Federal Income Tax laws He is Karl K Hetager 35 1680 Philadelphia Street Among district persons listec for other charges is Wilmer C Me Kelvey 45 Kittanning mail theft and check forgery The Federal Grand Jury also re turned 62 other indictments includ ing two stemming from a govern ment probe of rackets in Western Pennsylvania Indictments which the U S Attorneys office said resultec from a continuing racket probe were against Frank Parrotto 41 of Carnegie and Zeid alias Albert Seid 51 of New Kensington Parrotto was cited on six count of violating the federal wagering tax law and Zeid was indicted fo failing to register as an U S attorneys office said Zei came to this country in 1913 from Russia The government safd Parrotto failed to register as a person en gaged in the business of accepting wagers and failed to pay federal wagering taxes U S Atty Hubert I feitelbaum said the current grand jury will be CorP was working at the new recalled in September to continue the building id the hearing is for the bestines and eveiy worthwhile econ ormc activity for money in man aging our 285 billion dollar debt we are going to be in trouble particularly if denied the right to bid on a business basis is at realistic interest See 2 Cpl 4 Her action came after the 1 1 ernor showed signs of wanting to i WMVJVO I I Ave John Sealy Hospitar where he started mental U ments Saturday following a hush PITTSBURGH Frank A Schilling 52 of Pittsburgh CONRAD STEPS FROM PLANE Max Conrad waves to the crowd that greeted him at International Airport Los Angeles yesterday as from his light plane after a nonstop flight from Casablanca Morocco He was in the air more than 58hours on the flight of about miles AP Distance LOS ANGELES AP The flying iranddad Max Conrad says on his record nonstop flight from Africa to Mint tea makes me A happy Conrad said it with a grin Thursday after the 56 hour 38 minute hop from Casablanca VTorocco But it was rio joke he admitted when he took a swig o the tea and became nauseated over a lonely expanse of ocean near Cuba I I didnt take any food only a thermos of coffee and said Conrad who makes his living de livering airplanes around the world The Arabs put mint in the tea and it became rancid Boy L was But Conrad 56 recovered and piloted the single engine light plane into Los Angeles via Cor pus Christi and El Paso arid Phoenix Ariz I had 18 gallons of gas left and I could have made it to San he said But I heard everyone was waiting for me in so I came on The first thing Conrad did after taxiing his little plane across the expanse of runway was ask for a drink of water Oh boy this is he said taking a long gulp Then he ducked into a tele phone booth and broke the news of his arrival to his daughter Molly 21 at the family home in San Francisco He also has six other daughters three sons and two See 2 Col 3 The hearing is to be held inj plunged 11 stories to hisdeath the Galveston County Courthouse j Thursday from the new Gateway I Center Building No 4 Mrs Longs petition asked Schilling an elevator mechanic be committed for SO for the Westinghouse e c t r i c lac a I See IndianaPage 2 Col The Gazette Postmaster QKd WASHINGTON Sen ate Thursday confirmed President Eisenhowers nomination of Harold H Allshouse for postmast er of Brookville Deans Restaurant 533 Phila St will close for employees vacations INSIPE Victor Riesel comments today on John L Lewis appearance on the Meet the Press television program See page 6 SECTION Laura Lam ar baseball team captures the Section 2 tricounty league championship yesterday See pages 14 and 15 Feafures AUddiiii Mirror CUurcb News U CouJc jg17 T U 15 1818 t Society g II WEATHER Mostly sunny and warro today and Saturday with a chance of June Will open thundershowers late High both days in the 80s Fair June 15 at 6 255x1 tonight Low 56 to 62 Blairsville Piaeon Hunt BLAIRSVILLE Blairsville firemen were called out of bed at S today when a person was spotted on top of the 75 foot water tower south of Mar ket St It was feared at first that pos sibly a local resident or a patient at Torrance State Hospital was about to take his life The person turned out to be three local teenagers who were hunting pigeons The youngsters told railroad officials they were camping out for the night and decided to try to capture some pigeons Railroad police and fire1 of ficials gave the trio a verbal lashing sent them home bad Ihek pigeons In Accidents Yesterday Dorothy DeptOla 41 428 Jack said sonville Road Homer City is in satisfactory condition today in the Indiana Hospital with injuries she received yesterday afternoon when the car she was operating collided with a train on Route 119 according to State Police She received a laceration of the right knee The police report indicates the Deptola vehicle was traveling south on Route 119 at when the incident occurred at a crosslng of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad a mile and a half north of Homer City Police said the car was a total loss A Johnstown man was injured yesterday afternoon on Route 403 three miles north of Johnstown according to State Police from the Indiana substation Robert Cruse 22 345 Walnut Johnstown received a fractured shoulder and abrasions of the body when the motorcycle he was riding upset He was admitted to Lee Hospital and is reported in good condition Damages to the motorcycle was estimated at Gromyko Hints Reds To Concede GENEVA AP Soviet Foreign Mi hist e r Andrei romyko reportedly has hint ed in secret talks lihat the So let Union may be willing to concede the rights of the Western allies to m a in tain heir military garrisons in West Berlin indefinitely This is said to be one reason rhy U S Secretary of State Jhristian A Herter and other op Allied diplomats persist in hinking the Big Four confer ence may yet produce an CastWest agreement on Berlin leading to a summit neetingV The unguarded underlying opti mism apparently was not shaken by Gromykos flat refusal Thurs day to begin detailed negotiations tti insure the free flow of Western traffic between West Berlin and West Germany The Western ministers asked for a guarantee of free access to West Berlin as a test of Soviet willing ness to reach a compromise agree ment in the Berlin crisis Gromyko he would give the requested ass agreed a demilitarized posal the Western1 jected because it would West Berlin f The foreign Interrupt ed their negotia tions today for another of the for mal speechmakingsessions which have served mainly as propagan da forums Gromyko requested the formal meeting Western diplomats spec ulated that he was marking time waiting for instructions from So viet Premier Nikita Khrushchev on what if any concessions to make to the West The development which seems to have impressed the Western ministers most during the week long series of secret meetings has been times KONRAD ADENAUER retains top position Topi Student Admits Killing PHILADELPHIA high school honor student confessed Thursday night that he strangled the 3yearold daughter of a Uni versity she resist ed his advances VI did Edward Cooney Jr 15 quietly told a detective who To Keep Iron Grip On Policy BONN Germany AP Konrad Adenauer Thursday night his decision to step upstairs to West Ger manys largely honorary presi dency and decided to keep his iron grip on the countrys policy by carrying on as chan cellor Adenauer called an emerg ency meeting today of mem bers of Parliament from his Christian Democrat Party to tell them of his surprise deci sion A stormy session was indicated The 83yearold government chief apparentlychanged his plans be cause he could not dictate his suc cessor as chancellor He favored quiet unassuming Finance Min ister Franz Etzel but a majority of the party supported the more aggressive Ludwig who as vice chancellor and economic minister guided West Germanys amazing postwar recovery Erhard now visiting the United States was most surprised by change of plans and was participating in a houseto declined comment a spokesman house search for the missing child He thenled the detective to the basement of his home where they found the body of Becky Holt stuffed in a closet She was fully clothed Cooney met the detective on the sidewalk as he returned from church IJe said he confessed to a priest and the priest told him it was the boys obligation to tell au thorities at the German embassy in Wash ington said He just hasnt got enough in formation to make any com an aide explained But Erhard reportedly had no inten tion of cutting short his visit to the United States and hurrying home See To Page 2 Col S re leave ernoon As jiews of the t tragedy spread through the residential area neighbors converged on the Cooney home only six doors from the Holt house Edwards mother Kay kneeled beside the dead child praying and moaning It cant be He couldnt have done it He was outside all See Top Page 2 Col 8 that Gromyko talked at as if the present Western position in Berlin might be main tained One highly placed showed informant some flex hadnt been fof who since early aft Must Ban Segregation By HUGH SCHUTTE ATLANTA Ga AP U Dist Judge Frank A Hooper in a preliminary order today de clared that Atlanta schools cannot remain racially segregated Even the most ardent segre s Cancer nit BOSTON American Cancer Society today launched an intensified drive to alert physi cians and the public to the dan gers of cigarette The societys directors meeting in Boston approved pilot showings of a 17mjnute film in selective communities to test the ness of using a movie in present ing the dangers of Dr Dean Davies of New York administrator for research on lung cancer for the American Cancer Society and Dr Howard C Tay dr a directoratlarge said more than a score of studies in differ ent parts of the world all showed lung cancer patients to be dominantly cigarette smokers In connection with the societys ibility which did not appear in earlier public debates He engaged in discussiops this informant said which clearly implied that Moscow might agree on terms not yet indicated to the maintenance of all Western rights in The Western ministers think one of Gromykos main immediate objectives is to win prestige and the largest possible degree of recognition for the East German Communist opposed to such ruling now recognize that racially segregated public schools are not permitted by Hooper declared His tentative order was handed down at the start of a hearing in which Negro parents seek to rule out segregation in the citys schools The case being heard by Hooper and Judge Boyd Sloan without a jury Both men have ruled against segregation in recent Research Committee issued a statement jn New York On the basis of past experiences the antismoking campaign announced by the American Cancer Society may be expected to be a oneaided propaganda the statement said The cancer society has consistently ignored many authoritative scientific reports and opinions that do not support or that tend to refute the societys charges against tobacco Hearings Underway Long Debate In Senate Seen In Strauss Case By JOHN CHADWICK j agreeing ja margin of one or two and A Willis Robertson both of WASHINGTON The either way will decide the Virginia ataiuac roarlu trtHuu tn titart issnp Spnatp Leader bate on the nomination of Lewis L Strauss to be secretary of com1 merce If all the 98 senators vote Strauss would need 49 or 50 to jwin Vice President Richard M Opposing sides drew their batNixon could break a deadlock in tie lines in majority and minor1 Strauss favor if a 4949 tie shouldif he thought don B Johnson of Texas told newsmen he probably will an nounce his stand at about the time the Senate reaches a vote Asked ity reports filed Thursday night by the Senate Commerce Committee The committee previously had develop Sen William Langer has said he will not vote for I Johnson said fIll RND decide on Strauss will win let the Senate Hope To Launch XI5 On Flight EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE Calif AP The Air Force hoped to launch the experimental X15 rocket plane on its first glid ins tod civ Test Pilot Scott Grossfield will Commission He has been serving j lican senators vote for Strauss he tkm be in the cockpit when the rocket isince last November under a restill would have to get at least Strauss honesty and integrity plane designed for altitudes uplcess appointment nine Democratic votes in addition i competence and his long record divided 98 in recommending constrauss Langer is the only Senate firmation of Strauss f o r m e r Republican to announce such a criticism of Strauss voiced during chairman of the Atomic Energy stand If all the other 33 Republengthy hearings on the nojnina The majority and minority re ports largely echoed praise and to 100 miles is dropped loose Strauss nomination submitted to the seven from its mother B52 bomber at to Senate Jan 17 has stirred m his favor up the hottest fight of any appoint1 Sen Robert already announced of cordial and willing cooperation with was established Kerr of Qkla without doubt during the hearings S to announce sup p feet The flight was scheduled j early morning it was postponed howerThe Senate 1S not i Lions Club Recordihon at Armtrom a Ofl U Seas Fn June 5th 3 to 11 p m s H green stamps on all u fee office W Free record every half hour purchases Easy terms Rogers1 Senators generally have been nis Chavez Strom has been I 248xL Jewelry predicting a close vote with mond SO and Harry F Byrdi minority report said Strauss is lacking in the da gree integrity 904 competence essential to proper performance of
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.